Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 29, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 29, 1946
Page 5
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'www«*ffi«iSS5wSS3I^I?!I!!!!;^^!^r • P.agl Foiir " .._ „ . „ HOi 'E STAR, HOPf, ARK A H S A S Monday, July 29, 1946 -me ^ The city and the land should be «pngenial partners. ft -a i: li: : FOR. g^iF|i|hts an* cfiAit-TiRiDIFLIGHTS also light Instructions 'wMfp MW*** **». ««,> .]t*j, •' .,. - • MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Plan Now for That Fall Garden Planning should be underway for Fall garden plantings, acoordinsto Miss Cora Westbrook.home demonstration agent. Be',:au.-c of the different lengths of time for maturity of various vegct-.ibk's,pk.nl- ings may be staggered from late July through September.With wise planting and cultural prcic- ices the Fall garden may be almost as productive as the Spring one. Since the majority of vegetables grown in Fall gardens are cool weather crops, planting too early may result in poor growth because of prevailing hot weather. Where irrigation is impossible, gardeners should take advantage oi every moisture-saving prac- icc possible. The home demonstration agent suggests as a general guide for the home gardener the following planting dates: Snap beans, July to Sept 1; bush lima beans and pole beans. It's GARRETT WILLIS ;;fpr TAX ASSESSOR - •: - - Phone 706 For Free-Transportation to the Polls "'—This'Ad paid for by Garrett Willis in Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you wanf the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you tpe cash."". " r Mr,. Mcfcarty, at Hope Auto Co. July 20; beets, August 20 to September 10; broccoli (plants), Aug- ustlli to 30; cabbage (plants), Aug. ust 10 to 20; Chinese cabbage. August 5 to 20; cauliflower (plants), August 20 to September 10;collards. July 20 to August 20; corn July 20 to 80;cucumbers, July 20 to 30;kale August la lo September 10; lettuce, September 1 to 30; mustard, September 1 to 15; Irish potatoes, August 1 to 10; radishes, September 1 to 30; spinach, September 1 to 20; and turnips, August 20 to to September 30. o Clubs Patmos Tne Patmos 4-H club met July 24 at 9:30, at the home of Mildred Smith with seven members present. The demonstration was on making waste paper baskets from cardboard boxes. A majority of the members completed baskets. Plans were discussed for an August picnic to be held August 23 at 7 p. m.. The committee to make the plans and to nave charge of the picnic are Mildred Smith, Maty Helen Powell, Geneva Smith. Everyone enjoyed ice cold watermelons, then the meeting adjourned. Shover Springs The Shover Springs Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. John Downs Tuesday, July 23. The meeting was called to order at '2 o'clock by the president, Mrs. R. E. Garrett with 10 members and two visitors and Miss Wcstbrook present. Koll call was answered by eacn memoer telling what she is planning for a Fall garden. Plans weie made and a committee appointed to make plans for the picnic which will be held at the community building August L4 at 8 o'clock at night. Miss Weslbrook gave a very in- teresung demonstration on making ncusc cleaning aids. The hostess served refreshments of cookies and soft drinks. The club will meet with Mrs. H. C. Collier in September. The demonstration will pc on hanging pictures and curtains. Outline for a Federated Germany -^i MECKLENBURG BERLIN o BRANDENBURG r- AHANOVER AND WESTPHALIA \ .RUHR Broslau / /"•' UPPER SILESIA 5 Vrr. fll i/' /CREATER . :: J -' •' • Nucrnbcrg BAVARIA CZECHOSLOVAKIA AUSTRIA ..'••y BOUNDARIES OF i* OCCUPATION ZONES SWITZERLAND Sweet Home The Sweet Home demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. J. E. Ward at 2 p. m. July 19. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. C. A. Phillips,with nine members present and one vibitur, Mis. Agnes Ward. The song of the month, "Love's Old Sweet Song,' was sung and devotional was givsn by the hostess, Mrs. WsrJ. Recreation was omitted due to the absence of the leader. Roll call was answered with "My Plan for a Fall Garden.' Yearbooks were checked by vice-president. Mrs. C. A. Phillips discussed the care of poultry through the Summer months. The clothing leader, Mrs. W. T. Yarberry talked on ways to alter patterns. Miss Westb.'ook demonsuated how to use a sewing i machine's attacnments. Refreshments were >;crvod by the hostess. The club adjourned to meet at river bridge lor an a"ll-day picnic on August 16 beginning at 10 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. Most serious point of disagreement ,-nnong the Big Four world powers is that of Germany's future composition. Russia favors a eentr,ili/.ed % German stale \viih its own industry to be developed under supervision to sec that militarism 'does not spring up again. Russia opposes I'edcrali/.alion. Both the United States and Great Britain urge establishment of a federal Germany of .separate stales under a central government at Berlin. Map above shows Germany broken into states, and defines their location within the present occupation '/.ones. France stands firmly against a central government ond iigainst inclusion uf the Ruhr. Rhine-kind and Suar into the future German state. Hopewell The Hopewell home demonstration club met.at the home of Mvb. Oscar ' Hodnefct July 24 with six members and two visitors pres- ent. The meeting was called to order 1 by the president, Mrs. V. C. Thompson. The roll was answered with plans for a Fall garden. The history of the song of tho fionih. "Love's Old Sweet Song, wa. 1 HIV- cn by Mrs .S. D. Cool<. the minutes were read and approved. Old and new business was discussed. Plans were made for the club picnic, which will be the first Friday night of September at the lake of the Experiment Station. Everyone is invited. Bring your lunch basket. The gift was won by Mrs. S. D. Cook. An interesting talk was made by Mrs.V.C. Thompson on improving, home grounds, and Mrs. T. L. Smith made a talk on safety in the home. An interesting and beautiful demonstration on salads was given by- Mrs. Hodnett. The table was arranged with the eight delicious salads. Everyone enjoyed tasting the diferont salads served with crackers and Boston Brown Bread -and tea. The club adjourned by repeat; ing the Home Demonstration Ck|b Woman's Creed. VOTE FOR 4*1 J« » if VOTE FOR EMORY A. THOMPSON for STATE SENATOR interested - Experienced - Qualified —This Ad Paid for by Emory A. Thompson Errors Found in Ouachita County Eleciton Ballots Camden, July 25 —- I/I') — The Jemocratic Central Committee of Ouachita county, home of Clover- ior Laney and Public Service Commissioner O. K. Westfall, today ordered a new set of ballots, joth absentee and regular, printed "or next Tuesday's primary following a mild political faux pas. Kithcr the committee or the printer mixe-cl up the names of the candidates for state auditor and printed them as candidates ior state treasurer. The error was not noticed until yesterday, when Judge Wcslfall and Roy Smith, Laney's executive secretary, received Iheir absentee ballots at Litllc Hock. They immediately notified the committee and new ballots were ordered printed. At Little Hock, Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey, who has two opponent!), said he expected he would have received more voles for treasurer in Ouachita county than bona fide candidate treasurer J. Vance Clayton, who has only one opponent and whose race will not be decided until the second primary. Clayton said Humphrey's bcliet was subject lo debate. So They Say The first motorist to be fined for speeding paid $10 for driving at 10 miles an hour. Monday, July 29, 1946 M'O-P.t STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SCRUB WOMEN Rich 01 poor nllko—this grcnt medicine 13 /amouj to relieve pnln nncl nervous, tired, Irritable fecllnRB, of 'certain clnys'—when duo to femnle functional monthly disturbances. im I. PINKHAM'S Barbs A Pcnnsylvnnln town has n pcl- llnfi pntrol. Now the girls hnvc tn look put for the arm of the law. ' A hcn-pockcd husbnnd is (ho one who is given the blue sky pieces to work out in jigsaw puzzles. Well-dressed men can be impressed in hot weather, says n stylist. That's n new wrinkle. An Ohio doctor contends that cheerful surroundings arc half the cure. Will he please credit the a- Thc spirit it religion h;is a potential force as great :is Huu used by oilier .agencies. We Irive not given it an opportunity. . — Dr. Charles Wesley, president Wilbcr- forcc U. James & Moore Cleaners 504 So. Wajnut St. Phone 416 Superior Dry Cleaning Insured Storage Call & Delivery Fay James Lyle Moore It's Montgomery County's Time For STATE SENATOR Vote Tuesday for JAMES PAUL HULSEY For SENATOR —This Ad Paid for by James Paul Hulsey Laney SECOND TERM FOR GOVERNOR Ben Laney is an Honest, Upright, Christian Gentleman, and has made a Good Governbr, and is entitled to a Second Term. > » St is generally conceded that he will carry the state at least 2 to 1. Le,t's give him Hempstead County 2 to 1 tomorrow. Vote Fqr SECOND TERM FOR GOVERNOR FOR SECOND TERM Paid Political Advertisement. Published and pnid fur by lU-mpHteud County friends of Governor Laney, without his khiiwled.j'e. Tom McLarty and Albert Graves Ben Laney is a Veteran of World War 1, and is the only ex-serviceman in the race for Governor. The Ex-Servicemen should see that he carries Hempstead County by a big majority. Vote For vpBmiiiiiiii ^v[0p^VHP HUPP PJUHP ^V^^IP^ ^^^f FOR SECOND TERM This ad piiblislu 1 '! and p;.\id for by an Ex-Serviceman of Hempstead Conn'., without Governor I..alley's knowledge. K. M. Mareum J. W. 'Son' JONES a SHERIFF FOR ALL THE PEOPLE When You Vote Tuesday • „ Mark Your Ballot Like This • Scratch out the Top and BOTTOM Lines ASK The Voters All Over the County, They will tell you the NEXT Sheriff will be ... — This Ad paid for by ,1. W. 'Son' Jones Page Fly« mount on his next statement? Once upon a time there was a tourist who could fold up a map correctly. It's strange how Bolnc without stockings became a fad, despite the fact it isn't expensive. - o- - — Pastor Quits Work to Take a Vacation By ROY C. CALVIN Bonncr Springs, Kans., July 20, — (UIM— The Rev. Paul Lambert, a dapper little man with a gay bow tic and slickcd-down hair, prepared to lay aside his religious duties and take a vacation with Ws wife. Mrs. Emalic Ruth Lambert, 41, who ran away last week because her husband spent all of his time on church affairs, came home voluntarily after a week in hiding. And thereby hangs a talc of one of the most spirited Sunday night church services in the memory of Bonncr Springs residents. The congregation of Lambert's "Church in the Country" got the full story of last week's events last night from the pastor himself. So d i d several "outsiders," who helped the regular clV'rch-goci's jam the Baptist auditorium to capacity. The Rev. Mr. Lambert preached a regular sermon, but mostly he vein — about his marital ups and talked informally — -and i n light vein— about his marital ups and downs. On the serious side, however, he termed his wife a "martyr." "She was willing to give up her church; her family and her home because she thought she was inter- thing possible. But to me, she's a martyr. 1' mproud to be the husband of Emalic Ruth Lambert." "Amen," responded the listcn- rs. "The devil hates your soul. He hates my soul. The devil hates everyone's soul," continued Lambert. "This time, he hit below the belt." "Amen/" the congregation agreed. •When Mrs. Lambert called from Oklahoma .City, late. Friday, after spending- ne'arly ..a' week in .seclusion at a: hotel,- her husband boarded -the first nlaiie from Kansas .City,: .""..;.:;•;.'"•• :', •• •• .'Afte_r .their--reunion. Saturday, he fering with my carrying on Lord's work," said Lambert. the "Of course, she did the worst :'*) Yours for a Better State A Personal Appeal "Let me urge every citizen who is a qualified elector to exercise your right of franchise by casting^ your vote tomorrow. "This is your privilege and your duty . . . the American way of expressing your confidence or in disapproval of, those who offer for public service. "Regardless of your choice, I urge you to vote tomorrow Sincerely, Governor He Still Won The crash above looked like the end of the race for Bus Wilbert of Indianapolis, Ind., entered in races at Atlanta, Ga. But he mad* a few repairs on his racer and went on to win the heat ._ . , said, .last night;- he .weiil. to' an Oklahoma' City barber shop and 'found spVcral • customers '. Studying front- page .newspaper pictures of him and, Mrs. Xiambcrt. He watched and-;listcned'- : a.s two customers dis- cu.SS.cd the case, " .. "Well, 1 see; she's' gping back with 'him," ho ; o;uolcd one customer as saying.. "••. : ..'..... The/ second continued studying the newspaper' picture for a few moments, - tljcn' replied, "yes, but I, can't see why." sThe congregation laughed heartily.''-- . ". • . ''Someone asked me did I forgive'.' her,'.! Lambert went on. "I said, 'brother, I flew down to Oklahoma- .PHY' tq;:see.if she would fpr- gi,ve,mc'." H .' '•.}• '• . : .'Mrs. •Lambert, still tired and nervous frorn'.Vt-h ,c. iense week •which /followed, public reading of her'. farewell -note at last Sunday night'iS , service, was not present for iler. husband's discourse. Lambert, said she did not feel well. 'From tn.e- pulpit, he introduced the. -.congregatipn's guests ior the service,' ^including, this, reporter. • "Are : we glad to have them with us?" -Lambert asked after each in. ,. .. ;. "Amen,"., was : the response each '" 1 ' " • ' •jThe' ,elate<I. minister, who began his service'" by saying "we are all rejoicing,'•'.'.rernarked: ••iVlJpw, .different' tonight than at this .tirnfa 'week ago." (That was -This Ad Paid for by Ben Lancy a de'acoh in the church inadvertently-; .read •. /Mrs. Lambert 1 s farewell note aloud. In it she said she had hindered Lambert's church work by. jealousy and "a preacher cannot.work with a .iealous wife.") Thp Lamberts will leave, probably within the week, for a Denver vacation. By the lime they return, Lambert announced, he will have decided'what to do about cutting down oh his church activities. At present he does regular paslor- ial work, regular church radio work and evangelistic duty. On this 'score, he said, Mrs. Lainber't's nbto "speaks tot it«clf." "•' • ' — : 0 ' Fqrrell Given Sentence in Branding Case ! Boston,' July 29 — (IP)— Army Lieut. Thomas Farrcll today was •sentenced to three to five years in state -prison for branding 18-year- old Helen Stavrou, but sentence ORD ABOUT RABBLE ROUSING The campaign for Governorship comes to a close. The usual soap-box orators have had their say; they have vented their spleens. Those with no sense of responsibility and those with no regard for the truth, have snorted aloud and charged everything that they hope might lead to the deception of a few people, Political has-beens and agitators take delight in carrying on campaigns of abuse. But plans conceived in iniquity and promoted by liars never succeed. Some day I hop>e the voters of Arkansas will bs spared such impositions. I said in my radio address last week that I knew that you, the voten, did not like such politics. I have every reason to believe that the results of this election will prove the truth of this statement. Arkansas has never been a state in which lying and bearing false witness against your neighbor paid dividends. The quicker this is completely overwhelmed by your votes in a very definite way, the better off all of us will be. Even rabble-rousing has been a failure in Arkansas. Such methods in political campaigns are an insult to the intelligence of our people. The good name of Arkansas suffers immensely. Today we are trying very hard to build greater unity in this State in order that we may be a definite, effective force marching together to greater things. This cannot be done successfully unless the great majority of our citizens accept the responsibility of seeing that hatred and prejudice and destructive tendencies are prevented from tearing down the gains that have been made. ' Those who would engage in such tactics do not expect to win . . . their purpose is only to disrupt, to hinder, and to tear down. They do not offer one constructive idea, not one. Their hope is to confuse, mislead, smear, tear-down, create strife and destroy. Those who participate in such practices should apologize to the public, repent o v f their sins and resolve to go home, and go to work and try to earn an honest dollar. There is no place for such bunk in business, religion or politics. Those who would promote their own selfish interests by such methods are a menace to a Christian Democratic social order. To condemn such practices by your vote of protest is to contribute to the establishment of better government. Gratefully, BEN LANEY GOVERNOR —This AU Paid fur by Mrs. Ben Lancy Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon facts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. Garbage Disposal- Editor The Star: A few days agu you nad an editorial in 'me Star on the important subject 01 garbage disposal asking lor letters irom the public regarding same. Shortly after we moved here a good iiiend asked how we liked Hope and a quick reply was this: Wo have very nice neighbors and the people as a whole are friendly, both of which we appreciate; but there is one thing we definitely do not like, and that is the fact mere is no garbage disposal system. Hope is known all over the world as the home of the largest watermelon ever grown and we're proud or that, but how much better it would be for Hope to be known as the cleanest town in the world. This can't be true so long .as the city doesn't furnish regular, say twice-a-wq2k or three-times- a-week, garbage disposal. At present every lamily has to dispose of its garbage either by giving or hiring someone to take it oil: — then maybe they will and maybe they won't. But even if they do it's usually only once a week, which isn't olten enough even in the Winter, much less in Summer, to keep homes sanitary, for we all know flies and mosquitoes congregate and breed in unclean too, that flies are carriers of the places. ' Medical science believes, most-dreaded disease "polio." Last week we had one case of polio reported in our city, and if something isn't done very quickly about garbage disposal we're likely to have more. Which is more important, for the City of Hope to have a big amount of money in cash or bonds, or a sanitary and clean-looking town with healthy children playing on the walks? After all, Uie city belongs to the citizens, therefore conditions should be such that they can enjoy. By having regular garbage disposal, tin cans, papers and all trash plus the daily garbage, could be placed in large covered containers and picked up from the rear or each house and not the front, thus eliminating burning of trash, which not only keeps the •atmosphere in a smoky, stifling condition but causes many grass and rouse fires. Recently we have been unable to get anyone to remove our garbage, so each day have been taking it off ourselves; but ii few days agu we found a "No Dumping" sign. Now what will the city suggest that we do with our scraps, watermelon and cantaloupe rinds, peach peelings, etc.? Hope is too large a town, populated with too fine a people to stay a quarter century behind in living condition — so let's get behind this and do something about it MRS. CLAUDE TILLERY o Britain Accepts U. S. Plan to Unify Germany Washington, July 29 —(/I 1 )— The state department announced today Britain has accepted "in principle" this government's proposal to unify occupation -/ones in Germany. The department's announcement reiterated the .hope that Russia and France likewise will ac'cepl. Despite this hope, the expectation among diplomats hero is that the United States and Britain at once will work out details 'or unifying their own zones economically., that France probably will -join promptly and that Russia will're- fuse to cooperate. The announcement which may mark a step in the hardening of the great power split in Germany came as Secretary of St;ile Byrnes met with Prime Minister Alice and Foreign Ministers Molotov and Bidault in the first day of the Paris peace conference. was stayed after defense counsel announced he would appeal to the state Supreme Coult. Farrcll, who served 35 missions in the Pacific, was released in bail set at ¥15,000 in cash or 20,000 surely. The 25-year-old decorated Army flier was sentenced in Suffolk Superior Court specifically io three concurrent terms of three 'i.o five years on charges of assault and battery with a lighted cigarette with a ra/or blade and assault with intent to maim, cripple and disfigure. Farrcll, wearing his Army uni- for mane decorations, showed no emotion as he heard .sentence, motion for a new trial. Judge Edward Yoke denied a motion for a :MOW trial. Farrc'll's; attorney. Herbert F. Callahan, declared a man who .^uid "his cunseienee IVMS bothering him" telephoned him the clay the case went in ihe jury and said he saw Miss S'avrou cut nersell' with a knife on the arm and hand until she drew blood," Vote For Char/esW.Hackeff For Prosecuting Attorney 8th Judicial Circuit Back To The GRAND JURIES A recent survey of the court records of this district reflect that since we discontinued the use of the GRAND JURY several years ago. There has been a 'decrease of 62% in the trial of criminal cases in the circuit court room, with only approximately 20% decrease in the criminal activity in each county. Therefore approximately 40% of the Law Violations of each county do not reach the prosecuting attorneys office, for disposition.in .. .. . the court room. With the use of a Grand Jury. This 40% of law violators would reach the court room for trial. My opponents are opposed to a Grand Jury at each and every term of court. If elected your prosecuting attorney, I shall request that the court call a grand jury at each and every term of court. '"'.- - Approximately 20 years ago I made some serious " mistakes in early life, and I humbly request.that, when you go to vote, you search your heart for the answer to...: this question HAVE I EVER MADE A ft.JfUPVA U'l* H&l ^jlW I tWW rr !f your life has been perfect, and you have never made a mistake, then vote for one of my opponets. On the other hand if you have some where in your life, made a mistake, then vote for LES W. HACKETT and I will be satisfied with the outcome of your vote. QUALIFICATIONS For the past 18 years, a Christian life of active membership and leadership in the Methodist Church. I have participated in the trials of. more than 350 major felony cases. A degree from the school of experience and hard knocks. A legal education obtained by 3 years study under the rays of a coal oil lamp. GO TO THE POLLS TUESDAY and VOTE FOR CharlesW.Hackett For PROSECUTING ATTORNEY 8th Judicial Circuit -This Ad Paid for by Charles W. Hackclt. \

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